I am honored to be interviewed by Stacy Amaral Kauffman of the JenningsWire Podcast. We talk startups, success and failure, and 5 things that the most successful entrepreneurs do regularly.
I work with entrepreneurs regularly who have raised or plan to raise money from a friend or a family member. While this seems like an easy path to fueling your startup, taking friends and family money can lead to significant difficulty.
I am honored to be interviewed by Brian Mininger, an experienced leader, entrepreneur and business adviser, on his Small Business Revival podcast.
I prefer meetings in coffee shops. I am invigorated by the aromas, the quiet distractions, and the chance encounters with friends. I’ve recently embraced a new habit that multiplies meeting enjoyment. You can too.
Are you personal growth oriented? As 2014 started, I set significant goals for the first time ever. I’ve nailed a few and made only partial progress on some and no progress on others. I couldn’t be happier; I am accomplishing significant personal growth. This is my mid-year review, updated goals for the rest of 2014 and encouragement for you.
We are experiencing a seismic shift in the entrepreneurial world. The 21st Century’s second decade has produced thought leaders and the tools to pursue career and life options like never before. We can ask “What do I want my future to be?” and then create it.
I was honored to lead a breakout session for the 10th anniversary of the Ohio Growth Summit conference in Columbus, Ohio. My breakout session centered on pitching your business to investors, bankers, partners, employees and family members.
Raising money for your startup is a difficult, time consuming process. Successful entrepreneurs know that gaining investors is just as dependent on what you don’t do, as what you do. Here are four simple things to avoid while raising funds.
Scott Fay’s Discover Your Sweet Spot takes you on a journey of discovery through the eyes of a man who traveled his own journey of highs and lows and now lives in his Sweet Spot. Scott has identified 7 clear steps for designing, building, and maintaining a life of significance.